Volume of Rectangular Prisms Guided Notes with Doodles | Fractional Edge Lengths

Overview

Teach 6th-grade students calculating the volume of rectangular prisms with whole number and fractional edge lengths using this Rectangular Prisms Guided Notes & Doodles resource. It contains 10 pages total, including guided notes, a practice coloring worksheet, a maze, and a real-life math application for volume of rectangular prisms. It works well as graphic organizers, scaffolded notes, and interactive notebooks. And it's artsy—if your students love color by number, color by code, or sketch notes, they'll love these lessons.

Why you'll love this

Note: The solutions for these one step equations are all positive numbers, so students do not need to have known negative integer rules to complete this notes.

CCSS Standards: 6.G.A.2.

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Get the Volume of Rectangular Prisms Pixel Art for some self-checking digital fun!

What's included with this resource:

1. Guided notes. Teach the topic with these structured notes (steps to solve one step equations, inverse operations, checking). Integrates checks for understanding to verify your students are on the right track. - 2 pages

2. Practice worksheet. Color by code, maze, and problem sets to practice solving one step equations - 2 pages

3. Real-life application. Read and write about real-life uses of one step equations- 1 page

4. Answer key. Included for all of the worksheets. - 5 pages

Great for:

• Introductory Lessons

• Reteaching & Spiral Review

• Homework

• Sub Plans

• Quiz, Test, & Exam Prep

What teachers say about my Guided Notes & Doodles lessons:

• ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ “Great resource and a different way to take notes. Students were engaged and used their notes to help them with solving problems later.” - Heather P.

• ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ “My students really enjoyed these notes. I needed an additional resource to reteach this material before our end of the year assessment, and this was perfect.” - Ashley H.

• ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ “I used this resource with students who typically struggle to remain engaged in mathematics. They remained very engaged and didn’t hesitate to fix mistakes and complete their work. Great resource!” - Carissa S.

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Something not right?

If you have a question, or something is off with the lesson, please email me or post a question on TPT. I’ll do everything I can to make it right.